GENIRE-L ArchivesArchiver > GENIRE > 2003-03 > 1047642649
From: "Sorted magAZine" <>
Subject: Re: What is the meaning of the term "Scot-Irish"
Date: Fri, 14 Mar 2003 11:50:49 -0000
References: <NMLaa.10838$wJ1.email@example.com> <JbMaa.18415$EN3.firstname.lastname@example.org> <1TMaa.210201$Zremail@example.com> <firstname.lastname@example.org> <wsRaa.213443$Zremail@example.com> <Ob7ba.32095$L1.6666@sccrnsc02> <WL8ba.220579$Zrfirstname.lastname@example.org> <V2nba.41841$L1.8170@sccrnsc02> <email@example.com> <firstname.lastname@example.org> <3E6F4EC1.email@example.com> <firstname.lastname@example.org> <3E6FC194.email@example.com> <firstname.lastname@example.org> <3E711907.email@example.com> <firstname.lastname@example.org>
"Sorted magAZine" <> wrote in message
> "Renia" <> wrote in message
> > >>
> > >
> > > Years were much shorter then because
> > > the Earth was nearer the Sun.
> > I see. By how much shorter were the years, then?
> To play devil's advocate for a minute, why is everyone taking for granted
> "year" is the correct word?
To go off on a tangent, there's an interesting piece on the new Alan Moore CD
about Adam and Eve which says that the story only makes sense if you see them
as single-sell lifeforms, which do multiply by the new one splitting off the
"side" of the original.
|Re: What is the meaning of the term "Scot-Irish" by "Sorted magAZine" <>|